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>> from our studios in new york city, this is "charlie rose." >> good evening. i am filling in for charlie rose who is on assignment. we begin with the escalating crisis in the middle east as the volley of rocket fire between israel and hamas intensifies, israeli prime minister bibi netanyahu said a cease-fire is not even under consideration. hamas is saying pretty much the same. the palestinian health ministry is saying over 70 people have been killed, most of them civilians. rocket fire is reaching deeper into israel although no israeli casualties have been reported as of this taping. we now turn to the abc correspondent who is in gaza. where's the sense where you are, is there a feeling that we are seeing the beginning of an all-out war between the israelis and palestinians? >> it certainly feels like we are on the edge of it. there is this chorus of the sounds of war whether it is the missiles landing or artillery coming in from offshore or the outgoing rocket fire. this does feel like a place under siege but life has not ground to a halt. people are still out in the str
the fox news studios in new york city. our southern border is a complete mess. we don't have a border right now. borders restrict access. we have an open door. president obama said we could keep our doctors if we like them and health insurance and pay $2,500 less a year for it and said benghazi was caused by a little video, and he said he would get to the bottom of the irs scandal and the same president said there was a redline in syria and our border ares were more are secure than they have been. and his justice department persured a conservative film maker. but not the people who botched fast and furious. and the president made a bogus promise. >> i have a track record of transparency. >> i will make our government open and transparent. >> we'll do it in a transparent way. >> so the american people can be involve would in their own government. transparency and the rule of law will be the touch stones of this presidency. >> in reality, this administration makes the darkest days of the nixon administration look like a glass bottom boat off of the kayman islands. border ares agents, hs
on the books. similar law in new york called tenders law, 74% of individuals experience homelessness. 77% fewer individuals experience psychiatric hospitalization. 83% fewer individuals experience arrest and 87% fewer individuals experience incarceration. it has also become a cost saver for different cities and counties that implement laura's law and assistive outpatient treatment where these individuals are no longer burdening our public safety infrastructure and our emergency infrastructure, including ambulances and hospital rooms and emergency rooms. by no means is laura's law a panacea for mental health treatment here in san francisco or for some who are suggested homeless. i view it as a tool in the tool box or our city to help us suffering from a clinically severe mental illness. i do believe we need to do more as a city and we need to change how we help those who are clearly suffering and cannot help themselves. in order to make a difference at the local level we need to challenge ourselves and challenge the status quo. to me laura's law is about helping vulnerable individuals suffering
that he had actually stolen it from another person's website, a doctor who lived in new york city. >> who was this mystery man? and what was he hiding? (vo) you know that dream... where you're the hero? hey... you guys mind warming this fella up for me? i'm gonna go back down, i saw some recyclables. make it happen with verizon xlte. find a car service. we've doubled our 4g lte bandwidth in cities coast to coast. thanks! sure. we've got a spike in temperature. so save the day... don't worry, i got this... oh yeah, i see your spaceship's broken. with xlte on largest, most reliable network. get 50% off all new smartphones like the lg g3. then you'll know how uncomfortable it can be. [ crickets chirping ] but did you know that the lack of saliva can also lead to tooth decay and bad breath? [ exhales deeply ] [ male announcer ] well there is biotene. specially formulated with moisturizers and lubricants, biotene can provide soothing relief and it helps keep your mouth healthy, too. [ applause ] biotene -- for people who suffer from dry mouth. biotene -- oh john don't wallow john iin ice cream
years ago in new york city. his simple aggressive drumming helped to define the band and left behind dozens offan themes we consider classic, including i want to be sedated. the songs inspired countless garage bands. and earned him a spot in the rock and roll hall of fame. they remember tommy ramone who was 65 years old. >> and well, the ownerlesses of trump plaza casinno expect to have the casinno close down by midseptember. trump entertainment said they will sunday out notices on monday. last year it was last out of a dozen atlantic city casinnos. the losses are not limited to trump alone. rick explains. >> reporter: a sign of the time. union members protest the closing of the show boat casinno that deal 21 workers a losing hand. >> i lose my job and i am scared. >> thousands more may get pink slips, after declaring the bankruptcy revel goes on the action block. and will close. a gamble that went bust in two years. the gaming revenues are down 50 percent since 2006. >> it is one of the major markets in the united states and continue to be but no where what it used to be and quarte
of thousands of people in cities from new york to seattle participate in gay pride celebrations. for new york city, it was the 45th anniversary of the stonewall riots, which started the modern gay-rights movement. so far, in 2014, 7 states have legalized gay marriage, bringing up the total to 19, plus washington d.c. for "teen kids news," i'm rick leventhal, "fox news channel in the classroom." >> you can learn a foreign language in school, and you can also learn about the country's history and culture, but as ellie reports, nothing beats the firsthand experience you get from actually visiting the country. >> [ speaking mandarin ] >> [ speaking mandarin ] >> these students at mamaroneck high school are learning mandarin, the official language of china. >> [ speaking mandarin ] >> i've been studying mandarin for about six years. >> we started studying mandarin every day starting in seventh grade. >> [ speaking mandarin ] >> we're very proud of our mandarin program. it started back in the late '80s with about 30 kids, and at its high point, recently, we had over 300 kids involved in the mandari
cancer at his home in new york city. he was 65 years old. he was the drummer on the groups first three albums. the ramon's were inducted into the hall of fame in 2000 two. actor tracy morgan has been reased from a rehab facility. he has filed a lawsuit against walmart. he claims the retailer was negligent because the driver of one of their tractor-trailer vans slammed into his limousine. says walmart should have known the driver had been awake more than 24 hours. morgan says he will continue his recovery at home with an aggressive outpatient program. the onlyaring from survivor of a shootg in texas that killed six family members. she was the only person to survive the shooting spree that killed her parents and four siblings. a bullet grazed cassidy's head. she played dead and called 911. >> happiness can be found even in the darke of times if one only remembers to turn on the light. i know that my mom, dad, rebecca, emily and rick are in a much better place and i will be able to see them one day. >> her uncle is charged with six counts of murder. police say cassidy's call to 911 the li
seeing red. plus, a rare new york city sunset. look at that. why it's so special and when you ♪ >> penn state university trustees approve a $2 million renovation of the school's football facilities. the new coach james franklin made the quest for the upgrade. he says, it's all necessary to compete the nation's top programs. he also wants to improve the program's branding and technology. >> an oklahoma college student is expelled from her college after marying her girlfriend and she's only one semester shy of graduates. christian leonard says she got a letter from southwestern christian university letting her know she's been kick out much the school bans homosexuality and has code of conduct against it. leonard signed a lifestyle covenant which clearly bans homosexuality. >> there's lot of things outlined in there that aren't upheld every single day and i mean the number one thing on that list is discrimination. >> the aclu is working with leonard to see if anything can be done to rectify the situation. she will be meeting with the dean of the school next week. >>> and if you've been thi
. this city was not alone. detroit, new york, chicago, seeing tremendous growth and development. >> absolutely. i think what was different about coke, and i think this goes to the heart of what i was writing andt, is unlike u.s. steel unlike maybe these other -- the sugar trucks in these big vertically integrated in priors, coke was very different. it chose not to vertically integrate. what i callsuccess, it secret formula, was not really its recipes, but actually, it's unique or per structure of outsourcing and franchising. what's crazy about coke is by the end of the 19th century, is all over the country. they were in every state in the union. it's the ability to do that through the bottling franchise system that makes coke really unique in terms of the taste -- the pace with which it spread across the country and then, of course, the globe. >> let me ask about the bottling and the so-called new coke, the formula that was the subject of so much attention. >> in the 1980's, 1985. what is really interesting about i trace the ingredients in the book. that is what i'm interested in. a lot of sug
square, new york city. "animal adventures" is brought to you by anheuser-busch theme parks -- a pledge and a promise helping to preserve the world we share. hanna: it's getting dark... we're stuck in the mud... and we're surrounded by lions. wait till you see what happens next. [ african tribal music plays ]
of a retail, you know, situation, maybe, maybe someone like chelsey piers in new york. neder, if you see how successful that has been as something that really contributes to the area. and while i understand the need for free space and free parks ~ for many other parts of the city, yeah, where we live, people are probably well able to afford to pay something or to help subsidize the idea of a park there. thank you very much. >> thank you. is there any other public comment? seeing none, public comment is closed. commissioners? actually, dianne, if i could perhaps call you up and you can address a little bit of the history and that may address some of the points raised by the prior speaker. and also if you could talk a little bit about the northeast wharf plaza, the part that is coming in right there along the embarcadaro. >> yes, dianne oshima with the planning and development division. pier 27-29 is identified as a development opportunity area in the waterfront land use plan. and at one time, actually, active recreation pier was -- a development opportunity was contemplated for pier 27-29 and
>>> hello everyone. it's 5:00 in new york city. this is "the five." >>> so sue me. three short words but when delivered with a certain tone speaks volumes and when it's the president of the united states, the man the country is supposed to look up delivering those "so sue me" words those lines, has our commander-in-chief checked out. listen to this tape from yesterday. hear the arrogance, the c-- >> i don't have to run for office. you hear some of them. sue him. impeach him. really? [ laughter ] really? for what? you're going to sue me for doing my job? okay. think about that. use taxpayer money to sue me for doing my job. while you don't do your job. >> you know what's sad. we have a president who rather play pool and drink beer rather than tackling problems that attack america. what's really sad we elected him twice. a little tone change. >> most stores have an excellent return policy and i like to frequent those that do. sort of your money back guarantee. here's the deal, america bought him, twice. twice. have we learned anything from this education? what i do know he seems
. >>> hello everyone. it's 5:00 in new york city. this is "the five." >>> so sue me. three short words but when delivered with a certain tone speaks volumes and when it's the president of the united states, the man the country is supposed to look up delivering those "so sue me" words those lines, has our commander-in-chief checked out. listen to this tape from yesterday. hear the arrogance, the c-- >> i don't have to run
orleans and new york city had to go through that process in a year because they were -- they were responding to major disasters. so, they sort of -- they went through it very fast and allocated the resources he to make it happen because they had to. so, we're, we're, we're now on more of a proactive mode as opposed to reactive mode. and you know as a result, things ultimately take a little bit more time if you're in a proactive mode. than a reactive mode. so, that being said ~, hopefully once we develop the final guidelines we can put into play the conversation about commitment of time and resource he and budget and schedules to make those things happen. in the meantime here at the port, we are considering the concept of these guidelines in our individual projects, on a project by project basis. and i know that there's an incentive to use the guidelines to help inform our capital planning process here and maybe even to help inform the [speaker not understood] criteria. so, that's happening -- that will happen sooner rather than later within the port. >> then i would add that we ar
jazeera america info . >>> this is al jazeera america life from new york city. i am thomas drayton. let's get you caught up on the top stories. palestinian roktsdz and israeli air strikes. both sides issue new warnings. lost in iraq, the new reality in borders that shift every day. fightingspreads in ukraine. some family are fleeing. engineers prepare to go back to work on what remains of the costa concordia. ♪ good to have you with us. it is day 5 of the open conflict between israel and palestinians in gaza. this afternoon, israeli forces destroyed a site where four rockets had been fired toward tel aviv. there has been a flury of diplomatic activity. as it stands, 150 people have been killed in nearly -- and nearly a thousand have been hurt. the military wing of hamas issued a warning to israel earlier today. now, the israeli army is warning northern gaza residents to leave their homes for their own safety. nick schifrin is joining us from gaza. what seems to be the dramatic escalation to the violence in the last hour? what can you tell us? >> reporter: well, what you hear behind m
, the editors and the staff of the new york city press stepped forward to publish this biography and they have been a joy to work with. finally, i want to thank a 10-year-old girl at ps 333 in new york city, my granddaughter elena roner who gave me my first tutorial in power point. let's now turn to the life of belva lockwood born belva bennett in northern new york. in the winter of 1866, only months after the end of the civil war, belva lockwood then a of a 35-year-old widowed school teacher arrived in what was a very unformed washington, d.c. a rather rural and dusty place still, from upstate new york. hers was a journey of reinvention. her early life was conventional. but she harbored unconventional dreams. she had married because her family thought it foolish and inappropriate for a girl to continue on in school. however, the tragedy of becoming a widow at the age of 22 dramatically altered her life. three years after uriah mcnall's death she left her daughter with her mother and became one of the first women students at jensy college a methodist school south
. kppc and kqed and new york city start-up clear health costs. what we are doing altogether is sampling prices on a very narrow number of procedures across california. it has called in the bay area and los angeles area to get these cash or self-pay prices for mammograms at a handful of places, a handful of imaging centers or hospitals. and we're asking people who submit what they themselves have paid. because we want to the see the range of prices charged and paid around the bay area and statewide. >> and give us a sense. what are you hearing? what are you seeing so far in terms of the range of price for a mammogram? >> so it's very early. but initially, just as we started, we had these self-pay prices. those range in the bay area now, from $125 up to $801. now, in the interim, we have had women submit some of their bills of what they paid. one woman reported she was charged $1,500. her insurer paid $1,200. she paid $300. we're a little confused. screening mammograms, that is to say the mammogram that women are recommended to get every other year or every year, depending on the guidelin
and adaptation plans from cities such as new york city, new orleans, seattle, san diego, florida and the gulf coast. example, existing development projects in the bay area that incorporating sea level rise into the design and planning include much of the puc's sewer and stormwater improvements, treasure island redevelopment, pier 70 redevelopment project, and seawall lot 337. this slide shows a comparison of the sea level rise estimates that were done by our consultant cos back in 2011 averts us sea level rise estimates that were developed by the national research council. and at this time the use of the national research council or nrc projections [speaker not understood] appropriate for capital planning purposes because they encompass the best available science, have been derived considering local and regional processes and conditionses and they're used as consistent with current state guidelines. we know for sure that we will have sea level rise, but ultimately it will be difficult to predict. uncertainty increases over time because of uncertainty in greenhouse gas emission trends, uncerta
. a subway station in new york city is no place for a baby to be left unattended. there's all sorts of sexual predators out there. there's people that would harm the child. anything could have happened to that child, so, yes, i think she should be prosecuted if those allegations are true. you compare that to the situation in detroit. if what the little boy is telling the authorities turns out to be true, that's just sadistic, you know, that's not anything that you can legislate against. >> yeah. >> no law in the world is going to prevent someone from being a sadist or sociopath or a psychopath who feels no empathy for other human beings, let alone their children. >> all right. jane, any last thoughts before we wrap it up here? >> if you can't handle the responsibility, don't have children. it's a huge, huge decision and it shouldn't be taken lightly. >> all right. and, judy, anything else from you? >> i just want to know whether or not, you know, we're going to be able to actually get through to some of these parents, you know, as we were just discussing, you can't make somebody a better pers
-266-8888. long-distance or phone charges may apply. >> next, the new york city police commissioner talks about his experience in prison and his views on the criminal justice system. this is about an hour. studio is us from our the former new york city police commissioner, former nominee to be the head of the department of homeland security. what happened? nomination, iy withdrew my name for consideration and advised president bush and his administration that i had hired an illegal immigrant as a nanny and failed to pay payroll tax. i went through a five-year investigation. in november of 2009 i pled guilty to eight felonies, most of which were related to my children's nanny. i was sentenced to 48 months in the federal prison and i spent three years and 11 days in a minimal security federal prison camp in maryland. host: what was that experience like for you? guest: it is like -- it is the same as it is for anyone else that has been in jail over prison. -- or prison. the deprivation of freedom is more profound than anyone knows, especially for someone who has been a law-abiding citizen, someone
, but back here in new york city, anyone can get the paparazzi snapping for a price. the price some people are paying to live out their wildest dreams. >> christine, people will pay for this. it's like a once in a lifetime experience. i followed two young women who experienced the life of a celebrity. they embraced the camera and the attention. >> reporter: imagine what it would be like to rock new york city like a star. ♪ one boutique hotel gives guests the unique opportunity to live the the glamorous life for a day with the paparazzi experience. for $2,500, step into a world of luxurious accommodations, your own beauty entourage, and get ready for your close-up because paparazzi will be tracking you for the perfect shot. >> we wanted to give our guests an experience that really felt like celebrity. and so we partnered with wonderful hairstylists from paris, they get fabulous haircut, have their makeup done and are glammed up and venture out into the hotel and into greater times square with a photographer, their een personal paparazzi and their own celebrity moment. >> what is it about
to sort it all out for us. plus, one of new york city's top urologists stops by today with a dose of men's health information. he will share secrets to increasing without having to resort to enhancements. now it is time to convince me. today i'm
to the united states. to san francisco moving around the caribbean to new york city. and from the big apple briefly to northern ireland before docking back at the u.k. this is it, after 40,000 miles to some of the world's most hospital locations, the heart of london on a glorious summer's day. as you can see there is a lot of happiness, pride, and a little bit of nervousness because they know many of these crew members are already looking forward to their next adventure. who knows where that may take them. al jazeera, on the banks of the river times in london. >> we'll have the latest from europe. >> many thanks. just ahead andy will be here with all the sports. will these fans still be cheering on sunday? we'll see how germany is getting ready for sunday's world cup final. real reporting that brings you the world. >> this is a pretty dangerous trip. >> security in beirut is tight. >> more reporters. >> they don't have the resources to take the fight to al shabaab. >> more bureaus, more stories. >> this is where the typhoon came ashore. giving you a real global perspective like no other can
finance in new york city. it is about 50 minutes. >> it is my pleasure to introduce vicki a. mack. her previously published books include "the groom's guide," and "up around the bend." her new book, "frank a. vanderlip: the banker who changed america," is on the banker that played an important role in the founding of the federal reserve system. her work is based on vanderlip's own writings and books, contemporary newspaper accounts, and information supplied by one of his closest associates. following her presentation, we will be selling the book and she would be happy to sign copies for you. i will now turn the program over to vicki mack. [applause] >> thank you, kristin. i'm thrilled to be here talking to you on this beautiful rainy day. i appreciate all of you coming out. the man i'm talking about today, i don't know how familiar you are with him. hopefully, we will bring him back to life with this book. his name is frank arthur vanderlip. he was quite an eclectic person as you will see as we get to talking about him. he was born during the civil war and lived up to the age of flight
summer in two of america's biggest cities. chicago and new york city. new york city, ending the month of june with an uptick in gun violence. up 9.5% this summer. we're back with matt, dorothy and kim. do dorothy, what's behind this? >> well, nobody is afraid to carry a gun because they think that police are afraid to stop and check you out. this is an inhibiting factor now, and police feel this factor. i will be sued or threatened with being sued. an entirely human response. and this is a result of the endless campaign against stop and frisk. 26% of all of the crime, violent crime in the city, takes place in the low-income housing developments. >> and where the residents actually support stop and frisk, as opposed to the higher-income places. >> well, people didn't appreciate the police being engaged in some neighborhoods. overall, this uptick in crime has not touched the wealthier parts of new york. it's been very concentrated in brooklyn, in the bronx. in mostly minority projects. gangs carrying guns. this is not a part of gun control. >> and new york has some of the most strict gu
york city back in 1974. they influenced a generation of rockers with "i wanna be sedated." he was 65 years old. >>> coming up, the republican party's next head ache. we'll tell you what that might be. stay here. of purchases for my business. and i get a lot in return with ink plus from chase. like 50,000 bonus points when i spent $5,000 in the first 3 months after i opened my account. and i earn 5 times the rewards on internet, phone services and at office supply stores. with ink plus i can choose how to redeem my points. travel, gift cards, even cash back. and my rewards points won't expire. so you can make owning a business even more rewarding. ink from chase. so you can. car insurance companies say they'll save you by switching, you'd have, like, a ton of dollars. but how are they saving you those dollars? a lot of companies might answer "um" or "no comment." then there's esurance. born online, raised by technology and majors in efficiency. so whatever they save, you save. hassle, time, paperwork, hair-tearing out, and, yes, especially dollars. esurance. insurance for the modern w
was hosted by the museum of american finance in new york city. it is about 50 minutes. >> it is my pleasure to introduce vicki a. mack. her previously published books include "the groom's guide," and "up around the bend." her new book, "frank a. vanderlip: the banker who changed america," is on the banker that played an important role in the founding of the federal reserve system. her work is based on vanderlip's wr
? >> thank you. thank you. >> good afternoon to you, and thank you for joining us. live from new york city, i'm morgan radford. these are the stories we're following just for you. palestinian rockets and israeli airstrikes continue to fly over gaza. and lost in iraq, the new political reality that is reflected in borders that keep shifting every single day. plus, engineers preparing to back to work on the costa concordia. you. >> it's day five of the air offensive in goose disa. nea gaza. several people died in that attack. >> you can see where the missile came through. it came through two stories of this house and landed right here in the ground floor. you can see the back end of that missile. i don't think you can see that, but we spoke to the director of this medical center, who said there is absolutely no one else here other than those who cared for the disabled. this is not a place where they would store rockets. the owner was very upset. you can see the scene of destruction here. there is a wheelchair here which has been left intact amazingly because the rest of this building has been t
us. live from new york city, i'm morgan radford. these are the stories we're following just for you. palestinian rockets and israeli airstrikes continue to fly over gaza. and lost in iraq, the new political reality that is reflected in borders that keep shifting every single day. plus, engineers preparing to back to work on the costa concordia.
square, new york city. >> announcer: the following program is a paid advertisement by atlantis, paradise island, bahamas. prepare yourself for an eye-opening journey of epic proportions to a destination like no other -- inspired by tales of a mythical civilization, glowing with soaring structures, bursting with richness and beauty, and overflowing with experiences
to the united nations, his speech, his popularity in new york city, the crowds coming out. a wonderfully orchestrated public relations to or for america and the world to witness. it did change the perception of the world about gorbachev and made him kind of a rallying figure that we could say, he wants to do the right thing. the generalthat secretary of the soviet union expected that he was going to have ongoing communications landing implemented for probably months, but an earthquake happened in armenia. it disrupted his cadence. you will find thousands of examples of president bush where there were hurricanes or or lee at whyires are dying, or his mother getting sick, kennebunkport denning hit -- beingrfect storm hit by the perfect storm. there were lots of distractions that came in the midst of responsibility. you could not -- there are not enough volumes to be able to be read by anybody. >> including very personal once. not only that, the destruction of the house in kennebunkport, but toward the end of the ministration, president bush, mrs. bush, and the dog develop a thyroid problem
and in the suburbs and playgrounds and your dining room table, think of new york city's 20 and 21st century wordsmiths, telling stories out of bronx and harlem and his metaphorical 51st dream state. and the most enlightened and inspired people have read them deliberately and often. with reading now being so much at our fingertips even with advances in technology and computers and all we still don't have access to great work particularly contemporary work that we should. that is because this black world of literature expert. still larger ecosystem. exists in an ecosystem, an environment of mainstream education, publishing as big business. the marketplace, the retail market. we are represented there but not well served. we don't show up in the matrix as some people say the way we should. we have got to do that. we have got to do something about that. even with expert researchers no link and concluding that we in fact do read, there was a pure research study in the media not too long ago that stated or concluded the most likely person in america to be reading a book at any given time is a blac
>> good morning to you and welcome to al jazeera america. live from new york city i'm morgan radford, and these are the stories we're following just for you. casualties pile up as palestinians rockets and israeli airstrikes continue to fly over gaza. also lost in iraq. a land grab in the fight for power. >>> plus the big headache from the world cup, the booming demand for black market tickets. >> it's day five of israel's conflict with gaza. 120 people are dead and nearly 1,000 have been hurt. this morning a medical center for the disabled was destroyed in the north of the gaza strip. >> reporter: you can see where the missiles came through. it came through two stories of this house and landed in the ground floor. you can see the back end of that missiles. i don't think you can see that, but we spoke to the director of this medical center who said there is absolutely no one else here other than those who cared for the disabled. this was not a place where anyone would be launching rockets. they had been here for three years, and all they were trying to do was good for people,
a police helicopter near the george washington bridge in new york city. both of these involved recreational drones which the federal government allows for now, while it continues to ban drones for commercial use. but rich, you say the government has this one backwards. explain. >> entirely backwards. look, a company like amazon is contemplating using drones to do individual delivery of packages to houses. i would trust amazon because amazon has deep pockets, therefore they have to train drone operators and operate with strict standards or else get their rear sued off if they screw up, whereas joe the drunk flying through a fourth of july fireworks celebration is a real risk. >> a risk for airplanes, i mean, i know there's a limitation, you can't fly it near airports, but i tell you, it is scary. also you could be at the beach and some guy is flying a drone over your beach blanket. >> i saw that happen, it was a private beach, and this guy was going in, hovering over a bunch of women, which was creepy. i agree with the justification for commercial drones. but i just don't see how we could ba
,000 and even though they say business is booming, they can still charge higher prices in new york city. tiffany wilson, abc7 news. >>> authorities are warning residents after another mountain lion sighting in san mateo county. yesterday's sighting happened around 7:30 in the morning in the open space behind lexington avenue in the san mateo highlands. it is the third mountain lion sighting in san mateo this month. it's unknown if it's the same cat or if maybe there's more than one out there. >>> 8:11 on your saturday morning. we know the avon breast cancer walkers are out and about on the street. >> yes. and some of the light jackets needed this morning. temperatures in the low 60s. here's a look from our exploratorium camera. today's high is 66. this is a common scene even in our east bay valleys. with the gray start that's typical for this time of year. we'll enter high clouds and a warmer weekend. we'll talk all about that, when we return. >>> also next, he could light up your day with a single gaze, a beloved member of our community tragically killed. >>> and it was like a scene out of the
of our service men rebels will pay for tens and hundreds of their lives. >> we end in new york city where a giant rubixs cube went for a boat ride. the giant toy was towed down the river to mark the 70th anniversary of the man who invented the iconic puzzle oh 40 years ago. it will begin touring the world in december. >>> coming up, chicago is bracing for more violence. the reverend jesse jackson joins us next. also an author who foresaw the danger of boko haram long before the group made headlines. author brad taylor will be here. an >> reporter: the internet giveth, and the internet taketh away. a soccer player learned that lesson the hard way. and join the conversation we're having on the show. you can join us on eighth aj >> al jazeera america presents >> just because you're pregnant, don't mean you're life's ended. >> 15 stories one incredible journey edge of eighteen coming september only on al jazeera america >> turning to chicago where residents are bracing for another violent summer weekend. more than 1200 people have been shot in the city since january. on the fourth of july 82
interesting new york city editorial this week from what i like to call the 1% of the 1%ers, right, demanding immigration reform, but they're saying we believe that borders to train intelligent and motivated people in the universities, often subsidizing education and deport them when they graduate. many of course want to return to their home country, and that's fine, but for those who wish to stay and work in commuters science or technology feels badly in need of services, let's roll out the welcome mat. is that like pitting one group of immigrants, the model minorities, the kind we want, the kinded from plarp countries against for example these young people coming from war-torn and dangerous nations to the south? >> there is a propensity to go down that road. we have to be careful when we make that argument because the larger argument is that immigration is good economically. i think the economists on the right and left will agree with that. and yes, the high-tech immigrants do help our economy, but we also know that we need low skilled labor. we need folks who work in the restaurants who ar
business is booming, they still can charge higher prices in new york city. tiffany wilson, abc7 news. >>> authorities are warning residents after another mountains mountain lion sighting in san mateo county. it happened around 7:30 in the morning in the open space area behind lexington avenue in the san mateo highlands. it's the third sighting in san mateo this month. it's unknown if it's the same cat spotted multiple times or if there's more than one. >> let's get a check of the forecast. it's the weekend. >> yes. temperatures mild, we will see more 70s here along the bay shore and a little more sunshine. some warmth coming your way and hot weather not far off. but it's not for everyone. i'll explain in detail when we return. >> also next, he could light up your day with a single wave. a beloved member after local community tragically killed. a special tribute to a man who touched so many hearts. and it was like a scene out of the show "lost." the terrifying ordeal that the passengers on a flight heat shields are compromised. we what's that alarm?ures. fuel cell two is down. i'm goi
's also the birthplace of the women's movement, and fdr's home. come discover your favorite part of new york. plan your summer vacation at iloveny.com there's something for everyone. >>> 9:49 this morning, taking a live look at old city, where it's 78 degrees right now. eva? >> here is what is happening in and around the delaware and lehigh valleys this weekend. the spanish fiesta is all weekend long at the great plaza at penn's landing. it's one of premier latino eevents bringing 15,000 fem a day. they have dance, entertainment and catches. it happens 2:00 to 8:00 today and tomorrow and it's free. >>> the pennsylvania spca hosts the peace and love party this weekend. adoption fees are waived for kitd ens, cats and adult dogs, pure breads and puppies are reduced to $100. it's east airy avenue in hunting park. >>> and summer is about blueberries, peddlers village is holding the blue grass blueberry festival. everything you want, from blueberry marguerite es, admission is free. that is a look at what is happening in and around this area this weekend. >> thank you. >>> on health check if y
york city. >> abc news. >>> there's another mountain lion siting in san mateo county. it happened around 7:30 in the morning in the open space area behind lexington avenue in the san mateo highlands. it's the third sighting in san mateo this month. it's unknown if it's the same cat spotted multiple times or if there's more than one. on saturday morning, lisa has a check of the forecast. gray, you say? >> surprise. we are looking at temperatures in the 60s already. kind of mild out there. it's 60 here. downtown san francisco. we are looking for a high of 66 today but warmer weather headed our way. i will tell you about it in detail when we return. >> also next, he could light up your day with a single way. the special tribute for a man who touched so many harts. and it was like a scene out of the show lost. the terrifying ordeal passengers on a fli and for many, it's a struggle to keep your a1c down. llions of us. so imagine, what if there was a new class of medicine that works differently to lower blood sugar? imagine, loving your numbers. introducing once-daily invokana®. it's t
to be competitive in places like the suburbs of new york city, places that have substantial jewish populations where you might find a moderate republican candidate. >> i also don't think the policies put forth from those there even for the nonjewish democrats that are there are necessarily not in line with what a jewish republican running for congressman -- >> there was a contingent of jewish republicans that were concentrated among neoconservatives and that wing of the party is so descended at this point that the influence of that wing i think even has waned. i think that is where at least a substantial number in the modern era because these were former democrats for the most part on that particular policy and that wing of the party is not exactly running things at the moment. >> no they're not. on the other side of this break we'll tackle the most talked about story of the week and it's a sexy one. stay with us. m the healthcare you deserve. at humana, we believe if healthcare changes, if frustration and paperwork decrease... the gap begins to close. so let's simplify things. let's close the gap b
were featured in the new york times for our challenges and art collection in the city. we are pleased to have a number of assessment complete and ready with the assessment completed in in fiscal year to begin with a work in a number of projects throughout the city. particularly we are looking for a request of fiscal year 15 of $395,000 of the care and civic art collection and in fiscal year an ask of $418,000. our budget includes a request for support of furniture fixtures and equipment for the move of the committee -- complete san francisco arts commission memorial building of the project. we are excited to move the arts project to the war veterans memorial building and have access to that space as well as have appropriate storage for the civic arts collection which we have not had to date. we'll be moving into the storage formally occupied by san francisco museum of modern art. we'll have the appropriate storage necessary to care for the civic art collection including works by -- and we'll have the adequate space to conduct those repairs that remains on that collection. we are exci
, welcome to al jazeera america. live from new york city. i'm morgan radford. israel's continued bombardment in gaza, sparking protests in occupied palestinian territories. overnight hundreds of protesters clashed with israeli soldiers in bethlehem. they three stones at the soldiers and set tires on fire. the soldiers responded with stun grenades and tear gas. israel continued an aerial assault in gaza. 121 have died since the start of the conflict, call palestinians living in gaza. israel says 680 rockets have been launched by hamas, including 140 op friday. london, paris and rome thousands rallied to call for an end to the air strikes. nick schifrin joins us live from gaza. are people in gaza aware of binyamin netanyahu's comments that the air strikes will continue as long as hamas rockets keep flying? >> i don't think the gazzans need to listen to tv to listen to binyamin netanyahu to know. there was a strike and a plume of smoke to the left, israel targetting a tunnel that plainian fighters use -- palestinian fighters use to smuggle in goods. we were in the city with another strike. thes
's no question that having counsel can change the outcome a case. there have been studies in places like new york city that that something along the lines of 70% of people with up winning relief in their cases whereas less than -- host: winning relief means they're allowed to stay. guest: means they're allowed to stay, yeah. these are detained cases. who are inple detention who don't have counsel the percentage is more like 10% 13%. so it absolutely makes a difference. and if it makes a difference, it means that we don't have a fair when people don't have attorneys. host: angela is next calling in air force base, just outside of d.c., in maryland. angela is on our line for republicans. morning. caller: hi there. i am not military. son.ere visiting my my question really relates more just to the human side of this a side that has not been well covered in the news. i think i heard maybe one interview some time ago of a you would sendhy your unaccompanied young child situation. i practiced law at one time. now i've been a teacher and own for aildren of my very long time. this doesn't relate to the or
." >>> it sure was a sight to see. new york city came to a standstill, sort of, yesterday for the last manhattan edge this year. the rare phenomenon when the sunset aligns perfectly with the manhattan street grid and creates this glow. it happened at exactly 8:24 in the evening. the spectacular event only happens twice a year. once in may and again in july. >>> and you'll get another chance to see this tonight. that's a super moon that appeared larger and brighter than usual across the d.c. region. >> storm team 4 meteorologist amelia segal joins us now to tell us more about this super moon. it was quite super. it was cool. >> i have to tell you sometimes full moons freak me out. i think things are going to happen, but this one was pretty. >> it was beautiful as the sun was setting last night and you could see the moon rises. picturesque. we have video of the super moon looking bigger because it's passing closer to earth than normal. i love the picture that dave took with his telescope and e-mailed to me. i'm looking for more pictures on twitter and facebook. i'd love to put it on air. the super
. >> thank you, it is an honor for me to be here. i am the federal public defender in new york city. good to see you, representative jeffries. with my defender colleagues around the country and court-appointed attorneys assigned to cases we collectively represent all those accused of federal crimes who are too port to afford a lawyer. nationwide we represent 80% of all defendants in the federal criminal justice system and i can tell you we are grateful to this committee, very important topic of overcriminalization. when i think of the term overcriminalization i think of a quote by the late harvard law professor william stunts who wrote legal condemnation is a necessary but terrible thing to be used sparingly, not promiscuously. as i think this committee knows the federal criminal justice system has become remarkably promiscuous by any measure. whether it is by the size of the federal criminal code which has doubled since 1970 or the sheer number of people arrested and prosecuted for federal offensees which tripled since 1984 most significantly if measured by the number of people federal g
, but we're born for busch gardens. >>> it sure was a sight to see. new york city came to a standstill yesterday. for the last manhattan edge this year. the rare phenomenon is when the sun sets aligned perfectly with the manhattan street grid and creates this glow. it happened at 8:24 in the evening. the spectacular event happens twice a year. once in may and again in july. >> pretty cool. >>> and you'll get another chance to see this again tonight. that's the super moon. it appeared larger and even brighter than usual across the d.c. region. >> it was really neat to see. storm team 4 meteorologist amelia segal joins us to tell us more about this super moon. how about it, amelia? >> like you guys just said, you can see the near full moon again tonight. tonight virtually the same size. it's called a super moon because it's passing a little bit closer to the earth than normal. here's some video if you didn't catch it overnight. it was just stunning. especially as the sun was setting across the area. we got some pictures as well, and i'm hoping you took some. tweet me them. dave did that
. >> sometimes if you go in new york city subway at night you will see a super moon. you never know what you will see down there. >> check in with rick reichmuth who isn't sting by. >> i saw the moon last night which was absolutely huge as it was rising. spectacular. tonight will be even better. hey, do you know what i'm standing in front of, clayton? are you ready? >> you know what it is is another one of these things. apparently every weekend we have some sort of an obstacle course. this one is pretty awesome. see how clayton does this week. meantime, take a look at the weather picture. show you what's going on temperaturewise. warm across the central plains. 80 degrees in kansas city. enjoy it by the time you get to tuesday and wednesday. high temperatures into the 70s. take a look at the northeast. first alert forecast throughout the day today. got plenty of sunshine. see a quick spotty shower for a few places in the afternoon. nothing that's going to cause any problems. temperaturewise we are looking great. down to the southeast, we will still see some more showers across parts of the s
a night. >>> new york city. how do you get us on a budget here? >> there is so much to do that is free year round people don't know about it. walking in central park is nice. last night i walked the high line. >> i love the high line. >> this is an elevated park, an urban oasis. there are free activities for all ages including teens, things like star gazing and story telling. the museum of natural history. if you have brought kids there they love it. they will want to spend days there hanging out under the giant blue whale and checking out the dinosaur fossils. >> and the jane hotel. >> it is in the west village. survivors from the titanic once stayed there. you can stay there for a great price. this summer it is $105 and up. >> why? how? >> new york is such an expensive city. >> year round the prices at the jane are good. check it out. >> orlando is popular for a family. >> theme parks can be expensive. those ticket prices can be expensive. if you are a harry potter fan, they have been lining up to get into this. we found you a deal with the hilton orlando. you can stay four nights at
to a private racing club outside new york city. we had a driving expert show us on camera how to handle a high-speed emergency. >> remember there is no reason to panic. it's civil to restart the car. gerri: ari strauss is the president and ceo of the monticello motor club. it cost about 100 grand to join, but then you get to race your sports car around the track or take out one of the jaguars, ferraris, porsche is or other high-speed machines owned by the track. the deadly stalls in the general motorcars we have been telling you about for the past few months about cars that still use on ignition key and we wanted to demonstrate a key start first. we used a toyota tundra that does not have a stalling problem. so, ari simulated it by turning the ignition key from run to accessory. that's what happened in the gm cars because of the faulty ignition switch, tragically for the gm drivers the ignition switch moved out of run on its own and the drivers had no warning. watch what happens when ari forces a stall. >> is the key moves out of drive into let's say accessory position that cars now stalled an
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